Weitere Kapitel dieses Buchs durch Wischen aufrufen
This chapter describes the context for craft in the UK, outlining how successive government policies are impacting on the conditions for craft, including the craft economy. The chapter explores the characteristics of the UK craft sector, analysing the policy and regulatory frameworks within which the sector operates and the impact of those levers. The chapter goes on to assess issues raised by Britain’s exit from the European Union and the opportunities and threats this shift offers. It also considers the effectiveness of measures to sustain the craft economy, addressing the role of the education and training system in supporting the talent pipeline of makers entering craft careers and reflecting on the extent to which the current approach meets the skills’ needs of future makers. In addition, it takes into account the impact of infrastructure and regeneration policies and how property market conditions impact on the supply of studio space. The chapter concludes by making recommendations for how the policy framework might improve the conditions for craft in order to sustain the current wave of interest in craft.
Bitte loggen Sie sich ein, um Zugang zu diesem Inhalt zu erhalten
Sie möchten Zugang zu diesem Inhalt erhalten? Dann informieren Sie sich jetzt über unsere Produkte:
Alba Chruthachail/Creative Scotland and Riaghaltas Na h-Alba/The Scottish Government. 2013. What Is Creativity—Scotland’s Creative Learning Plan. Scotland.
BOP Consulting. 2012. Craft in an Age of Change. London: Crafts Council.
Crafts Council. 2014. Our Future Is in the Making: An Education Manifesto for Craft and Making. London: Crafts Council.
Crafts Council. 2016. Crafts Council EU Referendum Survey: Findings, Analysis and Next Steps. London: Crafts Council.
Creative Industries Council. 2016. Create Together. London: Creative Industries Council.
Creative Industries Federation. 2015. Creative Education Agenda. London: Creative Industries Federation.
Creative Industries Federation. 2017. Creative Freelancers. London: Creative Industries Federation.
Department for Culture, Media and Sport. 1998. Creative Industries Mapping Documents 1998. London: DCMS.
Department for Culture Media and Sport. 2015/2016. Taking Part Survey. London: DCMS.
Department for Culture, Media and Sport. 2016. The Culture White Paper. London: DCMS.
Greater London Authority. 2016. Creative Placemaking: A New Approach to Culture and Regeneration? London: GLA.
HM Government. 2016. Julie Deane’s Review of Self-Employment. London: HMSO.
HM Government. 2017. Building Our Industrial Strategy: Green Paper. London: HMSO.
House of Commons Culture, Media and Sport Committee. 2013. Supporting the Creative Economy. London: HMSO.
KPMG. 2016. Innovation Through Craft: Opportunities for Growth . London: Crafts Council.
Llywodraeth Cymru/Welsh Government. 2015. Creative Learning Through the Arts—An Action Plan for Wales. Cardiff: Cyngor Celfyddydau Cymru Arts Council of Wales.
O’Leary, D. 2014. Going It Alone. London: Demos.
Smiths Row. 2016. Defining Space: Making Studios Work, a Vision for Studio Provision Along the Ipswich—Cambridge Rail Corridor. Bury St. Edmunds: Smiths Row.
RSA. 2017. The Entrepreneurial Audit. London: RSA.
TBR. 2014. Measuring the Craft Economy . London: Crafts Council.
TBR. 2016. Studying Craft 16. London: Crafts Council.
Tom Fleming Creative Consultancy. 2015. Creative and Cultural Spillovers in Europe: Report on a Preliminary Evidence Review. London: CCS.
Young, D. 2013. Growing Your Business: A Report on Growing Micro Businesses. London: Business, Innovation and Skills.
- Crafts Policies in the UK
Neuer Inhalt/© Stellmach, Neuer Inhalt/© Maturus, Pluta Logo/© Pluta